Prior Learning Assessment Course Subjects
- Commercial Pilot Air Flight A (AVF-221) 3.00 s.h.
- Review of maneuvers and procedures, basic instruments including radar approaches, use of radio aids for navigation, crosscountry flying, night operations. Transition to higher performance aircraft.
- Commercial Pilot Air Flight B (AVF-222) 3.00 s.h.
- Review of maneuvers and procedures, basic instruments including radar approaches, use of radio aids for navigation, cross-country flying, night operations. Transition to higher performance aircraft. Introduction and practice of precision.
- Commercial Pilot Roto Flight A (AVF-223) 3.00 s.h.
- Successful completion of check flight with an FAA pilot examiner. Helicopter maneuvers and procedures, basic instruments including radar approaches, use of radio aids for navigation, cross-country flying. Transition to more complex helicopter.
- Instrument Pilot Roto Flight (AVF-226) 3.00 s.h.
- FAA Pilot License. Instrument flight planning; filing and instrument flight plan; helicopter performance, range, and fuel requirements; successful completion of check flight with FAA pilot examiner; helicopter recovery from unusual attitudes and emergency procedures; IFR cross-country flying; ATC procedures.
- Principles of Instruction (AVF-337) 3.00 s.h.
- Basic principles of learning & teaching, curriculum analysis & flight crew training methods are presented. Basic flight maneuvers & instrument flying methods are analyzed & strong emphasis is placed on in-class teaching opportunities & development of instructional materials.
- Basic Aerodynamics (ATC-101) 3.00 s.h.
- Basic principles & relationships including subsonic aerodynamic principles & application to basic flight techniques & procedure. Applying basic principles of physics to aerodynamic problems; state basic aerodynamic results & their limitation; explain relationships in both two and three dimensional subsonic flow situations; describe operating differences between low and high performance aircraft; and analyze attitude flying principles; configuration change procedures; take-off; approach landing and multi-engine procedures.
- Navigation II (ATC-202) 3.00 s.h.
- Fundamental concepts, techniques & procedures involved in science of instrument flight. After completion student should be able to apply aerodynamic factors; explain efficient attitude instrument flying techniques; explain operating principles & limitations of flight instruments; utilize appropriate navigational & safety equipment, facilities & flight control devices; describe federal airway system; interpret all instrument flight charts; apply/explain air traffic control procedures, regulations and publications designed to insure safe & orderly operation of IFR flight.
- Private Pilot Airplane Flight (AVF-121) 3.00 s.h.
- Airplane registration, airworthiness, equipment documents, log books, inspection reports; performance, range and operations; loading & line checks. Pre-flight operations, taxiing, normal & crosswind takeoffs & landings; climbs, level flight & descent at normal/minimum controlled speeds; stalls, stall recovery; 720 degree steep turns about point; normal landings; slips; emergency operation of aircraft equipment; cross-country flight planning; cross-country flying; cross- country emergencies; use of radio aids to VFR navigation & control by reference to flight instruments FAA.
- Instrument Pilot Air Flight (AVF-225) 3.00 s.h.
- Instrument flight planning; filing an instrument flight plan; aircraft performance, range and fuel requirements; required instrumentation and equipment and their proper use; advanced instrument flight techniques; recovery from unusual altitudes; emergency procedures; IFR navigation and instrument approach procedures; holding procedures, missed approach procedures; compliance with ATC procedures including actual IFR crosscountry flying.
- Aviation Safety (ATC-322) 3.00 s.h.
- An examination of aviation safety designed to help the nonflying student identify major problem areas, evaluate safety programs & recognize the value and total impact of aviation accident prevention efforts. Major emphasis: recognition of impact of an accident upon industry. Underlying human factors which contribute to aviation accident identifies and safety prevention responsibilities are evaluated. Basic principles of investigation are examined, and a survey of accident cases is made to improve recognition of causes of actual failure.
Courses 1-10 of 11 matches.
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